Issue Brief Michael Werz, Caroline Wadhams, Matthew Duss, and Sarah Margon on what Turkey's June elections mean for for U.S. foreign policy in the region.
Michael Werz, Matthew Duss, and Tyler Evans present a way for the Obama administration to work with the United Nations and Turkey to end Syria’s war on its people.
Michael Werz suggests that global leaders take a close look at Turkey’s syncopated diplomatic steps before jumping to conclusions.
Middle East Progress interviews CAP Senior Fellow Michael Werz about his recent trip to Turkey and the state of the country.
Michael Werz argues in an interview with Deutsche Welle that the United States and Mexico must continue to work together on preventing drug violence and trafficking.
Nigeria’s quickly changing demographics are playing host to challenges ranging from environmental degradation to internal conflict, write Andrew Sweet and Michael Werz.
Michael Werz and Julie Margetta Morgan analyze affirmative action policies in the United States in this piece posted on Heinrich Boll's website.
Issue Brief The Turkish humanitarian group may have suspect connections, but shouldn’t be added to the list of foreign terrorist organizations, write Melis Tusiray, Peter Juul, and Michael Werz.
Michael Werz comments on President Barack Obama’s address to the nation on the gulf oil spill and explains what the White House is doing to tackle the spill on Info Radio Berlin.
Michael Werz comments on Obama's response to the oil spill and on the political controversy surrounding the climate and energy bill in the U.S. Senate in this German radio interview.
Michael Werz and Winny Chen analyze Brazil’s newfound clout in international affairs and how this clout highlights a shift in traditional power structures.
Michael Werz y Winny Chen discuten cómo los Estados Unidos y México pueden trabajar juntos de cara a desafíos comunes como la inmigración, redes criminales, y cambio climático.
Michael Werz and Winny Chen discuss how the United States and Mexico can work together on common challenges such as migration, criminal networks, and climate change.
Recent moves by the Turkish government and its people signal new developments in the country’s internal political dynamics and its external relations, write Michael Werz and Sarah Jacobs.